Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Alternative spelling of counseling.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. something that provides direction or advice as to a decision or course of action

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Her name was Teresa Harnett, and wow, I just found her captivating and inspiring for her strong compassionate presence, her words, her expertise in counselling women considering abortion.

    ProWomanProLife » The bridge

  • Whatever your position on abortion, you have to agree that pro-life counselling is not a "precaution" in any normal sense of the word, any more than those signs on the motorway "Don't Drink and Drive" are a precaution, rather than, say, an intervention.

    The Puritans are after our language, again

  • Sure, you can change your name as an adult, but by then you have 18 years of being known as Garbageface or whatever to deal with (possibly in counselling).

    Talula Does The Hula From Hawaii No More : Law is Cool

  • Taking courses in counselling and looking at the dynamics of power, one thing was made quite clear to me, my job is not, ever, to empower anyone.

    That Word

  • Life without fluoxetine and counselling is quite tough and thankless, impending moving house is stressing me out, even though I can't wait to move, and work is monumentally depressing - when I'm there I'm either stressed or bored, there's no inbetween.

    The One That's The Longest For A While

  • No surprise that I took my masters in counselling, huh?

    Archive 2006-12-01

  • The mother said she had taken the children to numerous prayer meetings and they were now receiving counselling from a church pastor.

    Woman tells how son,

  • In April this year it made me very depressed and I ended up in counselling and on anti-depressents for a while.

    What really happened

  • It is often required that she participate in counselling; she is encouraged to consider the significance of her decision, and she must offer substantial reasons why the potential life of the fetus must be sacrificed and why bearing a child would do her real harm.

    On Abortion: A Lincolnian Position

  • Mr. Chairman, if I sound a bit exuberant when I talk about the fabulous potential of the Fundy tides, I come by it honestly, for the great Joseph Howe in counselling his cabinet in Halifax one day said:

    A Future for the Maritimes

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